Mynytho is a small village in the parish of Llangian near the southern coast of the Llŷn Peninsula in north-west Wales. It consists of only a few houses, beautiful scenery and some farmland. There are also campsites scattered around the village's outskirts.
Mynytho's memorial hall occupies a significant place in the history of the struggle for the recognition of Welsh culture and the Welsh language.
The following englyn by the poet R. Williams Parry appears on a plaque mounted on the wall of the hall.Adeiladwyd gan dlodi, — nid cerrig Ond cariad yw'r meini; Cydernes yw'r coed arni, Cyd-ddyheu a'i cododd hi.
In English this meansIt is built of poverty, not stones But love is its masonry, Shared aspirations are its timber, And shared commitment is what raised it up.
Another notable Welsh poet, Richard Goodman Jones (aka Dic Goodman) was a life-long resident of the village.
Mynytho is also the site of a small yet highly visible tower that stands on a hill (Foel Tŵr) overlooking the area. The tower, which is popularly known to English residents as the "Jampot", is an old windmill but was never a success due to crosswinds on the hill, it is identified on maps as being an old mill. The land (Foel Tŵr) on which it stands is owned by the National Trust.
The community supports its own large chapel called Horeb, which stands close to the common land and a spring said to have healing properties. Of historical interest is the older (18th century) but disused chapel (Capel Newydd) which stands on the left hand side of the road to Nanhoron.
Neighbouring villages and settlements include Llanbedrog, Abersoch, Llangian, Nanhoron, Rhydyclafdy and Botwnnog.